Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 22, 1934 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 22, 1934
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Page 3
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irackefs, 2 Ib. box ~ ^f^^^AI* rida sweet Oranges— [ic inX M> « 19C dozch artlett Pears,. RgjT Anne Ize can, 21c fopcorn, shelled, 6 IbB.-l»c I complete line fancy Fresh truits, Vegetables, Meats. [young beef by the quarter. Top price for eggs. , UORENSEN COMPANY Phones 138 and 139 WE DELIVER BRILLIANCY ant/ tCOLOl are , factors In sefctf/ng a DIAMOND Whether you know much or little about diamonds, you cannot fail io recognize the exquisite beauty of our diamonds. You are certain of their value . . . only quality registered diamonds that have a dou- 'ble guarantee. A safe investment in happiness. WEHLER'S JEWELY STORE Phone 240 Diamonds, Watches, Silverware fERY WINTER HAD TERRIBLE COLDS" !S^| NURSE'S GRATEFUL LETTER Mohawk, N. Y., Oct. 9—"I want o thank you .for the wonderful jough and cold medicine Buckley's Mixture. I bought the first "bottle bat winter for the old gentleman pom I am taking care of and he ias had every winter and fall ter- ple colds. The first dose helped ™ the third dose cold was gone— t does such quick work. Mrs. , C, W1S." • ' . - ... ; ; 4 ;Don't take chances. The most the powerful influence of -. Mixture (triple strength) J«t selling medicine for ^ghs, colds and bronchitis in Can Get a 45c bottle at Sorensen's nH 8 e or ^y dru s store. Sate »d guaranteed always. f OR THE EASTEB SEASON 5 Realistic Per- now $3,50, complete at $2.00 and $2.50 BEAUTY 8HOPPE i Home Cafe Whittemore and Used *s Financed « your present payments HOES AND WOOL :or and Wool GREENBERG '~*A'ff&' .'-: - KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA. IOWA PAGE DIVORCE ACT Sheriffs Win Battle for Mileage Rate Increase. for Beer Law Revision ,„.,„„ , /UIL vviiM L0 conv enc with Judge Coylc on the bench. I wonty-six cases had been noticed or trial, and a summary indicated mat the term would <bo interesting. of murder tor which he was to be electrocuted. By A. II. Bonnstettcr. Statehouse, Des Moines, Feb. 10 —Sioknes in iny family made it necessary .for me to go home last Week-end, hence, no letter for last Week's papers. At this writing things are not clearing up as faet as many members desire in order to faring this session to an end. We still (have) some necessary legislation pending in the House. However, it is impossible to proceed intelligently till the Senate acts on measures: relating to this proposed legislation. There is a great demand to amend the beer law, tout the House is waiting to see what will happen to tihe liquor hill in the Senate before attempting to adjust present provisions. Farm Bureau Bill Dead. House File No. 180, the bill which endeavored to separate the extension service from the Farm Bureau, was laid on the table Tuesday, February 8, .by a vote of 57-47. The etatehouse has been decorated with lobbyists who vigorously opposed the measure, and the propaganda put out from the office of the state organization, together with false statements made on the House floor, was no doubt responsible for the bill's defeat. As to false statements, a member took the floor and said that officials at State college were opposed to separation of the Extension department and the Farm Bureau. He further said he was authorized to speak for President Hughes, Geo. W. Godfrey and others; furthermore, that he had consulted these gentlemen the previous afternoon and they had urged defeat of the measure. Why Bill Was Proposed. Then a member who sells oil for the organization moved that the bill toe laid on the table. This motion is not debatable. Consequently sponsors of House File No. 180 were not given an opportunity to prove_that the statements made by the first memjber were false, and no doubt this influenced the result. The reason the effort was made at this time to change the present set-up was that officials in charge of the corn-hog reduction program feared opposition to the proposition on the ground that this work would be administered by the Extension department, and the feeling prevailed that its affiliation with the Farm Bureau would arouse antagonism to the program. The reaction over the state on the action of the House demonstrated that the corn-hog committee's fears were justified, and feel that perhaps this is the reason for a recommendation by the committee not_to have county agents serve as permanent secretaries to county corn-hog reduction organizations. Sheriffs' Mileage Boosted. Senate (File No. 17, a bill which advances sheriff a mileage to 7%c a mile, passed the ouse by a vote of 67-33. The House, however, amended the bill so that the 7%c rate can only foe applied within the county. All mileage outside the county remains 5c. Tbds mileage proposition has been a hobby of mine for a number of years. All information I can gather indicatea that 5c is ample to take care of all expense in the operation and investment of a car. Cars operated by all state departments average less than 3c a mile. Gars operated by insurance companies, packing 1 companies, and other commercial enterprises average eligfotly over 3c a mile, and anyone can go down to Des Moinea' and rent cars in first-class condition at 6c a mile. Surely the gar- aces are making a profit, or they would not continue to do this business. Dahltauiier Commended. I believe members opposing the increase had all the arguments, but the members in sympathy with the increase had the votes. Consequently the sheriffs now have an advantage over other officials who receive mileage. The big reason the increase was put over was that sheriffs were here in person, and many representatives had one or more of them parked at their seats when the vote was recorded. I am proud to state that the Kos- StttU county sheriff was NOT present, and I am thankful that Kossuth county has a sheriff, not a lob- ", fu ", y , and Mrs ' H - c - Adams at tho Woodman hall and women's parties, given by Mesdainca F. A. Smiley, Anna L. Cronin, C. F. Lathrop, M. J. Kcnefick, Grace E. Beane, and G. A. Ilrunson. At Mrs. Brunsons party tho women attended in costume. * « * « John Wcllendorf held a hog sale which attracted many farmers. Tha hogs were Duroc Jerseys, anil the average price wa.s $78, some selling for more than $100, others as low as $50. A number of out of town buyers made purchases, and the list of all buyers occupied nearly four inches in the paper. The big wartime hog sale boom was just besin- ning. * * * * Bert Buchanan, five miles east of Algona, had lost four horses, all harness, and grain in a barn fire. ! « * * * A piece of paper found blowing down Thorington street was to the Advance office, and I 8. F. Phillips is now manager of the cream station formerly managed toy Paul Knopf. It is under- Stood that Mrs. Knopf will do carpenter work. J, L. Lichtys drove to Des . Friday to bring home Rutft, „., has completed a business course at the Dickinson secretarial ecljool. Mrs. Josephine Sanford Ellsorth is visiting her children, Mrs. Arthur Hof, Mrs. Jesse Lindebak, Archie and Frank Sanford. Mr. and Mrs. P. C. iUehty at- nded 4 hardware convention at Pes Moinea last week Wednesday «,. —», Mra, Cecil Williams asd M ri Woy4 Zentaer epent a couple pi 4aya a* Omaha last week. Barton left last week for c. taken V. Findley, Fort Dodge, had a out nomination papers for congress on the Bull Moose ticket. Judge Quarton had not yet an- unced plans, but it was popular. believed that he would be a candidate. * * * * A play, The Deep Purple, was to appear at the Call that week. The author got his plot in New York City when lie uncovered an extortion business carried on by a policeman whoso exposure convicted him concrning prospective purchase of land in Sec. 14, Springfield township. The letter inquired whether, the land was worth $3 an acre. Twenty years ago, which was 35' years after the letter was written, Hie land was considered worth between $100 and $150 an acre. * * * * . The Methodist Aid had for some (line been saving money to buy a bell for the church, and by that week the women had enough, and the bell was ordered. It was to cost $728 and. would weigh 1800; pounds, and it was hoped that it could be delivered by Easter. * * * * The H. C Adams building, now occupied by the Druggists Mutual, had been completed and Mr. Adams moved in. It rivaled the three bank buildings here in appearance, and there was talk that Mr. Adams might organize a bank. * * * * H. R. Cowan and Conrad Herman had taken a contract to build the present E. J. Murtagh home. • * • » A table showed how taxes in the county has almost tripled in 17 years. In 1897 the county total was! $189,496; in 1914, $514,730. * * * * Vernon Sands, then an Advance printer, had just been married that week to Mary, daughter of County Treasurer Fred Anderson. and house- WESLEY PAIR MARRIED AT SLjJOSEPH'S Wesley, Fob. 20—Tho marriage of Elteabeith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Matt Erdmarvn, and Honry, son of Mrs. John Goote and the late Mr. a^™™*? 1 "^^ 110 * ""* Thu '* n**, „,„„ ~i ,..„„ ... at ... d ^' w en,ln K , following a week visit Goetz, was solemnized at St. Jo- Other Wesley News. The Methodist Aid will hold a regular meeting: this week Wednesday afternoon ul airs. C. E. Ward's west of town, Mrs. Oliver Young assisting. There was a. good attendance at tho fjoxton Aid meeting which wan hold at the Wesley parsonage with Mrs. iMcNnlty, last week Thursday. Some Wesley women attended. Emma gtuclor returned Ia«t Thiii-s- ay evening, following a week visit at Manly, Iowa, and Austin, Minn., soph's Catholic church last week Her brother Kd, and Ed's son'jer- Monday morning, Ithe Rov. Father orno> Excelsior, Minn., who had vtei- Wagoner officiating. Attendant* J 6 ?. ^'« Parents abou t two weete, Wagoner officiating. Attendants were .tho bridegroom's sister, Dorothy Oootz, and the bride's brother, Lawrence En-dmann. Tho bride was dressed in white flate crepe, wllth cap and veil, and curried a spray of. white- and pink carnations. Miss Goetz, the bridesmaid, was attired In medium green silk with matching hat, and her flowers were carnations. A large group of relatives and friends alt- tended tho ceremony. at the 'home of the bride's parents, the decorations and accessories suggesting St. Valentine's day. The bridal couple gave a wedding dance at tho Sexton hall that evening. •Mr. and Mrs. Goetz will be at LAKOTA F, B, WOMEN MEET FOR.ESSON Lakota, Feb. 20 — Lincoln and Ledyard townships held training school at Mrs. A. Q. Smith's last week Tuesday, and eight leaders from Lincoln and 14 from Ledyard attended. The lesson was Acquiring a Comfortable Bed, and proved interesting. The home management course is largely lecture work and many splendid plans and suggestions are made. Springs, mattresses, pillows, sheets and pillow cases, blankets, comforters, care of beds, making beds, cleaning mattresses, were points studied. In the discussion of springs and mattresses one of the leaders' said she had waited until after this 'lesson to decide wfhether to buy a spring matt: iss or a better bed spring and a good grade mattress without the inner spring. Ledyard F. B. Has Meeting— Ledyard township's Farm 'Bureau Iheld an all-day meeting at Prank •Lewis's a week ago Friday with a good crowd present. Sandwiches, pie, and coffee were served at noon. The program in the afternoon was : Fern Lewis gave 2 pi- anologues; ddbate on corn-hog contracts by J. H. Holcomb and Charles Eggerth; the township male quartet sang two numbers. After the meeting Mrs. Lewis served ice cream and cake in honor of Fern's birthday. The male quartet is invited to sing at the Swea township general meeting Tuesday night. or Women's clubs that is being compiled. Mrs. Wortman Taking Best- Mrs. Ernest Wortman has not been in the best of health lately, and last -week slhe went to Mason City to visit a sister and will take a complete rest, hoping to regain her health. Boy's Wrist is Gashed— Bobby Beemer cut his wrist seriously last Thursday, when he acci- dently pushed it through a broken glass in a door at the school house. Dr. Williams dressed it and it is healing. New Member is Initiated— Mrs. John Roelfsema joined the Royal Neighbor lodge a week ago Monday night. After the initiation and business meeting the rest of the evening was spent dancing. Farmers Wife Has Operation- Mrs. John Griese, living six miles south of town, underwent a major operation at.the Dolmage hospital at Buffalo Center last week. She is recovering. Boys Defeat Elmore 24-20— The basketball hoys played Elmore here last week Tuesday and won 24-20. The girls played the Elmore girls and lost. Study Washington's Home— Mrs. Julia Wortman entertained tfhe Acorn club last Thursday afternoon with 20 members present. Mrs. F. O. Johnson had charge of the music and the clulb sang two patriotic songs. Mrs. Olga Wortman gave a talk on a trip down the Potomac. She also took the members througlhi Mt. Vernon by means of colored pictures of each room and gave many interesting details of the house and grounds. Mrs. Wortman visited Mr. Vernon during the World war when her husband was stationed at Baltimore. The next meeting will he a musical tea at Mrs. H. H. Murray's. Attends Brotherhood Meeting— The Rev. F. O. Johnson attended a meeting of the Forest City group Brotherhood at Woden a week ago Monday evening. The Rev. J. T. iSnyder, of Fenton, gave an address on Lincoln. The rest of the program consisted of community singing, vocal trioa and readings. The next meeting will be held at iLake Mills in Mardh. Two Lessons Are Studied— •Lincoln township's Farm Bureau held an all-day meeting at Louis Sach's Friday. Dinner was served at noon and after the (business meeting two lessons, Home Sanitation and Home Safety, and Home Laundry were given. The next meeting will foe witfo the A. Q. Smith's March 16. Betty Maids to Marry— . 'It is reported Be v tty Makis, Ida Grove, and Bernice Nelson, of Newton, will be married soon. Betty has lived most of her life in Lakota, tout moved to Ida Grove last year with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Makis. Mr. Makis had a shoe repair shop here for a number of years. Attend Party at Kensett- Hulvia and Carmen Sanden, Tab Loats and Hugh iLewis drove to Kensett a week ago Tuesday night to attend a birthday party, given by Mrs. Newland in honor of the girls' mother's foirthday. Mrs. Sanden lives at Lake Mills. 4-H Girls Can Chickens- Six Ledyard township 4nH gins met with their leader, Emma Gut- knecbt, Saturday, and studied canning chickens. Eacttv girl (brought a chicken and canned it under the supervision of the leader. Woric on Club History— . L ,. Mrs, Delia Smith went to Titonka o B. 0. Ball's FfMw.. •»£*** committee worked on tfre history toe Koasutfe «<H»ty Other Lakota News. Mrs. W. E. Gu'tknecM and Mra. Harry Mussman accompanied Emma Gutknedht to Mason City Friday. (Lena Gutknecht came home with them to spend the week-end with her parents. Her brothers Edward and Charles took her back to Mason City (Sunday evening. Mr. and .Mrs. Art Sdhdssel went to Adams, Minn., last week Wednesday and brougiht home Mrs. Jack Schi'ssel and ba/by, who will visit here Saturday. They all drove to Minneapolis to visit Art's parents. The junior C. E. gave a Washington program at the Presbyterian church Sunday evening. A varied program of songs, dialogues, solos, and instrumental music was given by the little folks. The Guy Beemers took Guy's mother, Mrs. Frank Raymore, who has been visiting here, to her home in Albert Lea Saturday. Mrs. Raymore is suffering from high, blood pressure. The R. C. Farringtons, Montgomery, the A. Q. Smiths, the Emory Smiths, Lakota, were Sunday visitors at the Otto Koppen's. The John (Pinks and the Johnsons, Buffalo Center, were visitors at John Smiths recently. The women are sisters, •Raymond Patterson came home from Morningside last week to spend a few days with the home folks. Mr. and Mrs. W. -B. Ley and Mrs, Celestine Smith drove to Des Moines and Bill drove home a new Ford. St. Joe [Held from Last Week.] Among ithose from Sit. Joe who attended a Caitholic bazaar and dance at WMitittmor& last week Wednesday •night were: Joseph Becker, Nicholas Wagner, Harold Frideres and Lawence Klrsch. A very large crowd attended the funeral services for Frank. Weydert last week Wednesday In St. Joseph church. There were many compelled to stand for lack of seating 1 room!. Agatha Thllges, who toad been working alt the Frank Weydert .home, returned to 'her own home Sunday. Mary 'Ftooh, Tiear St. Bennedict, Is there now. The Rev. George Theobald drove (to Sioux City last week Thursday where he attended a funeral. He returned Friday. Mrs. Mike Pfeffer, who lives eaat of Algona, and fcwo sons spent last week Wednesday at Mrs. Lucy Wagner's. Bobbie, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Reding: Whitteraore, epenlt a few daya last week at Join Reding's. Urban Lenitsoh, employed at the Peter J. Erpeldilng farm, spent Sum- day in Wvevmore- visiting reta-tivesL mho A. C. Holtzbauers of Atgoina were Sunday evening supper guests at Wm, 'Hammer'*. The John SteUs, living north of Algona were callers in Sfc Joe Sunday afternoon. Viola Mueller o£ spent last weefc at J<obn, J dealer's convention at Bes Merinos ust week. Meetings were held at th o T -Iotel Savory and tho Coliseum. Mrs. tf. T. Kye, H'anlontown, visited her :l«ter, Mrs. Lester Lease, from last week Tuesday to Friday, Harold, grown son of Mr. and Mrs. Oust Carlson, who has been seriously sick with quinsy, is now mprovlng. Hie sister and her Jius- A wedding breakfast was served I?!"" 1 ' Mr ' and • Ml " s - Forrest Wells, t the 'home of the bride's narente. Mar iu°keta, visited him a week ago.. home after March 1, on the- farm now tenanted by the Roy Wisemans, three miles north of Wesley. Wesley in County Tourney— Friday evening, February 16, the Wesley girls played at Ledyard In the county tournament, drawing Lakota, and won by a score of 31 to 16. In the second game Saturday afternoon, the girls won over Lone Rock , 32 to i!7. At Ithe finals, in the evening they played Whittemore, and lost a hard-fought game, 34 to 17. This was only the second game for the Whittemore girls, they having drawn a bye in the first round, so they ihad considerable advantage over the more tired Wesley girle. The girls are to be commended for their fine playing all through the tournament. They were presented the tournament bosket ball as tlhedr trophy. Attends Conference at D. M.— Mrs. Helen Johnson, president of tho local Legion Auxiliary, went to Des Koines Monday with a county group, .to attend the Midwinter Conference of Auxiliary presidents and secretaries of the state. The local Auxiliary will hold a radio party at Mrs. F. A. 'Bonnsltetter's this week Friday afternoon, and sew carpet rags. They will listen to a special program from WOI, Ames, lit 4:30. Similar programs are broadcast from this station on the last Friday of every month. Relatives Guests of Hutchisons— At supper Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs. John Hutchison entertained these relatives of John's, who during the day Ihad visited their daughter and sister, Mrs. Budd Lawson, Corwith; Mrs. Robert Hutchison, Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown, Denver, Colo., Earl (Hutchison Kansas City, Ruth Hutchison Rockwell City, Iowa. Mr. Frank Barton, Cedar Falls, spent the week end at the Hutchisons.' Student Priest Wins Honor- Clare Wolf, Wesley fanner's son who has begun to prepare for the priesthood at Conception college Conception, Mo., made the honor roll at tihe end of Ms first semester, and his friends here are much pleased. Clare was recognized as a brilliant student in his home school northwest of here, and later In the Wesley high school. Jorgen Show Birthday Observed-. The Ole Floms entertained (Mrs Flom's relatives at midday dinner Sunday, in honor of Jorgen Skow'e birthday. Those present were Mrs. Peter Skow, the Jorgen Skow family, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Paulson, Mr. .Silas Skow and her son Harold, and the family of the hosts. Mrs. P. Skow remained for a short visit. No Sunday Night Service- No services were held at Ithe Methodist church Sunday might, because of the sub-district musical contest at Algona, In whddh Algona, Burt, Titonka, and Sexton participated. No church services or League meeting will be held this week Sunday evening, when .the district contest will take place at Algona. Alice Hill to Reporter Job- Alice Hill, step-sister of Sup*. Rlwley who has been making an extended visit here, left Monday for Charter Oak, where She has a position as reporter for Ithe Charter Oaic Times. Miaa Hill is experienced In this kind of work. She will make her home with her sister, Mrs, Carl Lighter, Dollar to Veterans Hospital—The local Auxiliary unit sent one dollar to ithe hospital for disabled veterans at Knoxville, contributing to tihe Carnival ito be held for the hspital's seven or «dg-hit hundred In- maites sometimes ithis month. These enitentalniTfliBnts are held (three Or four times a year. S. S. Class Has Party-Alice Hill and -Sunday school class of 4th, fith and 6tto graders held a party at Itlhe Young home one even- Ing last week. The class has been having a contest 4n memory verses, and the losers entertained the win^ ners. Games were played, and refreshments served. Special Services During Lent— Special services are being held at St. Joseph's church during Lent: Sunday afternoon, Rosary and Ben-> edlctlon; rosary, sermon, and benediction Wednesday evening, •Friday morning, Mass and Way of the Cross. St. John's Defeats B. B, Boy*— The high school boys basketball team lost to St. John's at Bancroft, Tuesday, Febuary 13, by a score of 20-15. On the same evening itihe gjlrls pteyed at Rake, and won. by a score of 42 to 23. Son for the Walter ,,_™^. A son was born Friday nighst to Mr. and Mr@. waiter Ward niortlj.- west of Wesley. Mrs, Guy C. Gid- eft for 'home Friday morning. Lester Lease attended a Valera Mayer, formerly Wesley, now a Mason City teacher, visited .'he John Hutchisons from Friday to Sunday evening. The George Spangler family, Ev- orly, on Sunday visited Mrs. Spangler's parents, tho George Banners. Mrs. Susan L/eaee visited her daughter, Mrs. will Walker, at Corwith Monday. The Ivan Mullln family, Klemme, took Sunday supper with Ivan's brother, Vee. Tihe Charles Kraus family visited his brother, .Take, at Manly Sunday. Mrs. Jerg-en Skow conducted Bible study. The next meeting will be with Mrs. J. W. Harris, in March,. Mrs. Arch Berger, Burt, spent several days last \veck with her mother, CVIrs. G. B. Wise. Walter Aman, who attends business college at Mason City, spent tho. week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Aman. Mrs. Josephine «tanton and her son Mack were Sunday visitors at the former's sister Mrs. Jarnes Brophy's. Sexton pupils and their teacher, Marie Harris, gave a farewell party at the schoolhouso Friday for Arthur Grosenbach, who, with hte parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Grosenbach, iis moving to a farm near Grinnoll. The children 'exchanged valentines. At Play on the way homo from school Monday evening, Virgil, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Fraser, fell and knocked out three front iteeth. « Loses Fingers on Saw. Whittemore, Feb. 20—While Raymond (Heller was helping saw wood at Walter Vaudt's Saturday the second and tJhird fingers on his left hand were amputated by the saw. Minda Wilberg Weds Seneca Farm YoutK Fen ton, Feb. 20—tA. quiet home! wedding took place at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon at Hans Wit* berg's, when his daughter "Minds became the bride of Henry Lange. The Rev. S. 0. Sande read tha marriage ceremony. The (bride wore a Christina blue* rough crepe and carried pink carnations and white hyacinths. Mildred Wilberg, sister of the 'bride, was bridesmaid, and wore a pea .green silk crepe gown and carried yellow and white hyacinths, Ernest Lange, 'brother of the bride-grooml was (best man. A 5 o'clock dinner was served td the newlyweds, the Wil'bergs, and\ the following guests: Mrs. Henry Lange Qr., the John (Langes, and Reinhard (Oange, all of Westgate; the Mino Peitersons, Minneapolis;! the John Andreasons, Ringstedg the Fred Heidins, Osakis, Minn.; and the Martin Thompsons, the! George Charlsons, and the Rev.. and Mrs. Sande. Mary Fisch, employed ait Frank Weydert's, near St. Joe, spent Sunday with bar pai : eruts, Mr. and Mrs. Ad-olph iFisch.. Aloysius, Alphonse, and William Erpelding and Joo Krieps were Sunday evening- visitors ait Adolph Fisch's. Mr. and Mrs, Carl Paetz and their 'son Billie spertt Thursday ait Primghar. They took Mrs. Reiohart to her home there, after she had been lyere, helping care for the son Charles, who died. Tlhe Robert Hardcoffs, Lu Verne, land Mr. and Mrs. A. D, Richards, Alg-ona, wene Sunday dinner guests at A. L, Greenfield's. The ohoir attended a sub-district music festival Sunday night ait Al- Methodist church. The Ladies Aid was entertained at "the Rev. and Mrs. I. C. McNulty's lost Thursday, 30 in attendance. •^^^^^^^^^•••^^•^.^^•^^^•^•^•^^••i^MBH^H^^^HMH^^^BBB^^HMl^H CoasttoCoastStore Week-End Specials $3.95 B. Batteries 88c $1.49 $1.79 39c ..79c 99c Radio tubes 39c $1.49 Cost to Cost Stores 30x3 1-2 tires, FREE tubes 30x4.50-21 $3.87 Flat wall interior paint, quart, 49c; gallon Paint, interior gloss, egg shell, gal. Motor oil, gallon Inner tubes, 30x31 Inner tubes, 475x19 Varnish, 49c quart; gallon J Four hour fast drying. Dress up Your House, Kitchen and Table- Buy the attractive new things you have wanted- Shop this store loday and every day, special values- 32-PIECE DINNER SETS Choice selection of patterns. Service for six $3.49 Good quality semi-porcelain in artistic patterns, with pleasing floral decorations. - The 32-piece set includes 6 cups and saucers, 6 dinner plates, 6 fruit dishes, one nappie, one 8-in. dish. Wells and Jade shape, floral patterns Cups and saucers, Princess White __. Dinner plates, 7-inch Fruit dishes, medium size $5.95 NEW BEAUTY ALUMINUM To delight the housewife—to make the kitchen cheerful. Here are different utensils, smart, colorful, gay coffee makers, percolators, tea kettles, C9nvex kettles, double boilers, and sauce pans. Modernistic designs, colors, inlaid covers, latest handles, knobs. Brightly polished. 49c $1.25 IQc lOc 5c Dairy Pail. 12 quart size, featured special this event Galvanized tubs, square or round No. 2 Pour sewed house brooms Waste baskets, metal, lithographed. , 39c Toilet Soap Featured this event in two special groups. Three Two f or for 9c 9c BLUE ENAMELWARE Featuring Two Special Groups. S quart d&h, pan, browning pan, 5-quart preserve kettle, 5-qt. sauce pan, 3 qt. covered convex kettle, 3-qt. sauce .pan. Choice, eaah__ 4-qt. round roasters, 10-qt. dish pan, Dutch coffee pot, 14-qt. handle dish pan, 10 qt. pail, 6-qt. tea kettle. Choice, each _— "Jadite" green glass refrigerator sets "Jadite" kitchen sets, salt, pepper and bowl "Jadite" cereal set, 4-piece 98c Juice Extractor Regular Cflft $1.00 value 9UC Complete outfit for juice extracting. Clothes baskets, large size Clothes baskets, family size Alum, clamp seal cookers, 8-quart „__ 98c 85c 98c ,„„ "TUBE: WITH pV»ftY Q & J Stalwart tire, even a,t reduce^ prices during Gamble's big iFebrq.* ary sale. $0*3% r$6, *& -" §4,86, *49/tJ, ' O'Cedar Oil Mops, triangle shape _„ 0-So^Easy Oil polish, pint can^. '6-ft. window JBQ j» shades,green, tanvSJG Felt base mats, attractive pat. _ Flashers Wonder f f|^ paper cleaner ., I VV Framed Pictures $1.00 New shapes New sutn J^cfe* Galvanized Boilers are values at this special £4 A<V price «p I *p I Aluminum Featured on Tables, Choice, each __». Oil Mops Priced OQft special___. „__,._ WWw Medium size with excellent spread. Looped ends, no lint. 50c Double boilers, percolators, coffee makers, sauce pans, convex sauce pans, convey kettles, round roasters, dish pans, angel cake pans, etc, Fancy decorated oil lamps, Oftfli complete ._ iJQI? Heavy cream cans, 14 quart,.-, Galv. scrub 4JE«t tups with bail__«fpC Ivory roll top 4 AB bread boxes . I •£«! Colter sets, fp«r pieces „«.

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